Also known as EEG biofeedback, neurofeedback is a non-invasive, research-supported learning technology to restore balance and regulate brain activity.

What is neurofeedback?

Neurofeedback uses computer technology to measure brain waves and provide feedback signals. This passive conditioning trains a dysregulated brain to exhibit more regular activity to treat and eliminate target symptoms by conditioning specific patterns of electrical wave activity in particular regions of the brain.

Too much or too little of these different brain waves can result in many undesirable symptoms, including:






Difficulty with Attention


Memory Issues


Poor Sleep


Emotional Dysregulation

Is it effective?

Many studies have been conducted on neurofeedback and its effectiveness in treating a wide variety of issues.

The success rate commonly quoted by clinicians and published scientific research for neurofeedback for specific conditions is 75%-80%, although additional scientific research is needed.

Research shows neurofeedback is a safe and non-invasive procedure that demonstrates improvement in the treatment of many problems and disorders such as ADHD, anxiety, depression, epilepsy, ASD, insomnia, drug addiction, PTSD, schizophrenia, learning disabilities, dyslexia, and more.

Neurofeedback is

Like a Workout for Your Brain

Stress, overarousal, poor nutrition, lack of physical exercise, injury, and toxic substances cause the brain to dysregulate, leading to undesirable issues. Neurofeedback training enables a person to alter their brain waves, teaching the brain to function in a more balanced and healthy way.

It’s like exercise for the brain, where a neurofeedback device measures brain waves and teaches the brain to make healthier patterns by rewarding the brain when it does so. Once these healthier brain patterns are practiced and learned, the effects of neurofeedback tend to hold. It can complement psychotherapy and mindfulness practices as a holistic approach to healing and wellness.

1. Sensor placement

A sensor is placed on the scalp over the region of interest.

2. Computer Feedback

A computer program is set to provide feedback whenever it receives desired wave activity.


After repeatedly receiving feedback, the brain will reproduce this activity, even when not in session.

ISNR – What is Neurofeedback?

What can I expect in a Neurofeedback training session?

Interested? Let’s connect!

For more information about neurofeedback services and to find out how you may benefit from treatment, please contact us with your questions or to set up a complimentary consultation.

About Dawn Gross

Dawn received BCIA-accredited Neurofeedback training in 2019. Since that time she has successfully used it to treat anxiety, depression, sleep disorders, migraines, PTSD, and ADD/ADHD. She receives mentoring from John Demos (author of Getting Started with Neurofeedback) and Sebern Fisher (author of Neurofeedback in the Treatment of Developmental Trauma).

Dawn is also the Owner and Director of NPCCS and has more than 25 years of mental health experience. She obtained her Masters in Clinical Counseling from the University of Dayton. She spent 17 years working for Mount Carmel Hospital in both inpatient and outpatient settings. In 1997, she founded Mount Carmel’s Crime and Trauma Assistance Program (CTAP). Since then, she has dedicated much of her professional work to the healing of children, adults, and families impacted by trauma.


(614) 725-7414

285 South Liberty Street

Powell, OH 43065